Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 14, 1892 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, October 14, 1892
Page 6
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DEDICATION DAY. festivities at the Opening of Chicago's Great Show. The Big- Reception with TThlch Society \T111 Entertain Its Many Distinguished Oncsts—Military ana Civic Parades- Impressive Public Ceremonies. [COPTRIGHT, 1892.1 It is perhaps characteristic of 'Chicago that, although but three •weeks remain before the formal dedication of the world's fair takes place, detailed plans for that eventful •ceremony have not yet been entirely completed. Chicagoaus are in the habit of doing things with a mighty :rush, and hours are sufficient in the •western metropolis to accomplish what would require days in a less energetic ELECTEICAL. • city. Despite the lack of preparation, which is more apparent than real, no one, in the light of past events, would have the hardihood to predict anything . but the most successful outcome of the 1 plans of the exposition directors. Al.' though the arrangements for the rc- • ception and entertainment of visitors have as yet been made only in a general •way, experienced managers are at work Tjpon the details, and it is confidently -expected that none of them will have •.cause to complain. Beginning October 10, the dedicatory <excrcisos will last three days—the first >clevoied to society, the second to Chicago and the last the formal transfer of -the buildings and grounds to the ceienrate, and from dawn till dusk tfic streets will be filled with bodies of uniformed men and ears will be split with the music of hundreds of bands. The civic parade, which takes place October 20, is in charge of Gen. Nelson A. Miles and Gen. Joseph A. Stockton, veterans in such service. Seventy thousand men will be in the line of march. Miles of thoroughfare will be traversed by the mighty host, marching between solid masses of people filling sidewalks, windows and house tops. The procession will start in the morn- Ing and not until late in the afternoon will the last man pass in review before President Harrison and the cabinet on the Lake Front park. On that day Chicago will don her festal robes. Smoke .begrimed buildings will be radiant in (bunting and streamers; triumphant arches, gayly bedecked with ribbons, will span the streets; cheers will ring- out from every window, and as hearty "welcome will' be given to the paraders as that which greeted Sherman's battle- scarred veterans as they marched down Pennsylvania avenue a quarter of a century ago. Grand army men will turn out in force; Odd Fellows, Knights Tem- lar and Pythians in brilliant regalia will be in the line; Italian, German, French and Spanish societies will be represented, and representatives from every civic society in the country will march and countermarch along the boulevards till their feet are blistered by the pavement. Chicago is already talcing pride in the decorations for that day. There will be no bad combinations of colors to mar the artistic effect. The decorations will be upon one general plan, which Upon the stage in his rear will b seated twenty-five hundred of the raos distinguished men and women of th century. Every country on the glob will have its representatives on hand There will be gathered the brains o the world anxious to see what the new est nation of the earth can show for its four hundred years of existence, list of those who have signified their in tention of being present and whosi names are household words would fil columns of space; it would embrace the names of those renowned for grea achievements the world over. Directly in front of the director general, as he makes the opening address, and extend ing part way across the hall, are the seven (hundred and fifty seats of the press representatives. The ablest journalists and best descriptive writers in the United States will fill these. Back of this will be the distinguished guests for whom room cannot be found on the stage. These will number about five thousand. But the most impressive sight wiU be the vast throng of people whose places are back of the reporters anc distinguished guests. Here will be seated those who receive the ordinary JIETP.OrOLITA:?. i " United States commission, to the nation. The members of the committee on ceremonies, which have charge of all the exercises, are wise men ia their generation, and when it came to the -question of deciding 1 upon nice social functions they warily held aloof. It was not for them to rush in where angels feured to tread, and, rather than at' tempt to classify Chicago society into - i--iig-ibles and ineligibles, they decided r- omit tho ball and reception. This \c--x more than Chicago society could -- str.ua. Dedicatory exercises without an inaugural ball wou'.C bo like a twcnty- •-story building n\.i\: .t a foundation. A Macedonian •-. -.rent up from hun- -•dreds of drawi-^, •.-corns, and the appeal • was not in va.in. With courage worthy Francis Millet, the artist, is now preparing-. Red, white and blue rrfll doubtless predominate, but an effort will be made to have the minor shades combined with these cardinal colors so that perfect harmony will prevail. The arches and other street decorations are being designed by Henry Ives Cobb, whose work on the Fisheries building has given him high rank as an architect, He find Millet are working together, and the result is expected to be FISHEECES. invitations to the ceremony. They will muster one hundred thousand strong; no speaker ever had an audience like this. As Col. Davis takes his seat a short, florid-faced young man, with close cropped, bristling mustache, will step forward and tender the freedom of the city to its distinguished guest. The short young man is Mayor "VVashburne, whose distinguished ancestry and own action in municipal affairs have made him the mark for far more than local criticism. Then President Higginboth- arn, for the local directors, will turn over the work to President Palmer of the national commission, and the latter will announce to President Harrison that everything has been done in accordance with tiie acts of congress creating the fair. President Harrison will in turn accept the buildings, in the «J GOVEENMENT, HOETICD1.TUIL1L. • of a great cause, part of which may 'have- been derived from his recent in- •vcstiture with the consular decorations of Spain, Hobart Chatfleld Taylor. CH- •cago's Mf-A11isf.fr, jumped into the breach and society was appeased. Tho committee gladly availed itself of his services, and upon his shoulders now rests the responsibility for society's part in the ceremonies. Mayor Washburne, Marshall Field, George M. Pullman and others are associated, with Trim in .preparing for the reception by the elite to President Harrison and his cabinet. The ball will be given in the Auditorium the evening of October 10, and will •doubtless be the most brilliant event in She annals of Chicago society. , Adjoining tho Auditorium on the south stands the big carriage warehouse of tho Studebaker Brothers. Connection between the two will be something unique in the way of municipal decoration. But all this is preliminary to the main .event of the week — the dedication dtself. The relentless calendar has icompelled the exposition managers to iCast superstitions to the winds, and the Inational commission will take charge of 'the grounds and buildings on Friday. ;The attendant ceremony will be impres- jsive in the extreme. The exercises will jbe held in the Liberal Arts building, the |largest structure covered by one roof iever erected. Noted statesmen, diplomats, scientists, authors and men re- : nowned in business circles from all over the world will be present. President .Harrison will be the guest of President Higginbothamof the exposition associa- FOBESTKY. name of the United States, and formally dedicate them to the use of the "World's Columbian exposition. There will be two set orations, one by W. C. P. Breckinridge, of Kentucky, and the other by Chauncey M. Depew, of New York. Mr. Breckinridge's action in congress, where he worked and voted against legislation favorable to the fair, has subjected him to a great deal of adverse criticism, and considerable pressure was brought to bear upon, the officials to induce them to withdraw this invitation to the eloquent Kentuckian. However, being gentlemen rather than politicians, they obtained by means of a corridor, and the supper -will be served on the third floor of the warehouse and in the dancing room of the hotel proper, seats being provided for two thousand one hundred and one people. The immense floor of the Auditorium -will be used for dancing, and distinguished guests -will look upon the brilliant scene from •forty boxes arranged in the form of a faorseshoe on the stage. The only criti- •cism of Mr. Taylor's management so .•for heard is that he has been too ex- tion, and Vic; . -or.!.- 1 ,. ill lie entertained lr, .,-.:::.. .,U. Friday morning ?rK.\ '.•;'. .larrison will bo driven from Mr. Ili^inbotharn's house on Michig-an avenue to t!io Auditorium hotel, where an escort of regular cavalry and artillery \vill be in waiting-. The start for the grounds will be made from that point, the president and his escort beinff followed by the g-overnors of thirty-five states -with their staffs in full uniform. South on Michigan avenue, past magnificent residences on either side, the cavalcade will pass to Washing-ton park via Drexel bovlevard. At the park the reRnlar infantry and state militia. 20,000 men in all, will be picked up. Then the route to the fair grounds will be resumed. Entering- at Fifty-seventh street the AGKICTTLTCISAi. <Jusive in sending out the invitations • and that the price of the tickets, twenty-five dollars, is too hig-h. It isarg-ued -••4hat a ball and reception given in honor •of the president of a republic should be & popular affair. Artists are already at • -work upon designs for the decoration • of the ball room and there is no doubt • -that a magnificent spectacle will be ", presented when, the music starts up for " ihe grand march. Although the ball marks the actual -opening of the ceremonies,not until the next day Trill Chicago really bestir itself. This -Toll be the city's occasion to MACHINERY. paid no attention to thn -and will recfiTr. 1 1 f - v •-- : ;.d eduea- u ,^ tie world. He will --• lj y Chauncey H. Depew, o .. - .„ • ir-.wn on the programme for the "Columbian Oration." This is expected to be the effort of Mr. Depew's life, and an address full of patriotic fervor is"expected to fall from his lips. Some time, during the exercises a portion of the dedicatory ode written by Mrs. Harriet Monroe, a Chicago woman, will be read. The benediction will be pronounced by Cardinal Gibbons, Bishop Fowler, of California, making the opening prayer. Of course, there will be music in abundance, a chorus of five thousand voices being now in rehearsal under the direction of Prof. Tbmlins. The dedicatory ceremonies will close in the evening, -when the world's congress auxiliaries will hold a meeting in the Auditorium, at which Archbishop Ireland will 'deliver the principal address. Perhaps the most striking feature of the affair, from one point of view, is the fact that the directors have given to Charles A. Dana his choice of the whole ten thousand seats. After following the Scriptural advice so closely it is thought the dedication cannot be a failure. AUCTIONEERING DODGES. Same of the Sharp Tricks Practiced By Merchants of the "Einj." Very few people are aware, when going to an auction, that there exists among the furniture dealers, and other gentlemen of their "kidney" who patronize these places, what is known to those ia the swim as a "ring." On arriving at a furniture sale these worthies agree not to bid against each other. Suppose a rather valuable antique sofa (which, if _ we may trust to the voluble eloquence of the auctioneer, •was made by ^Xbah, at about the same time he built the ark) was put up. One of the ring, we will call him A, wants just such an article. The sofa is worth perhaps a couple of sovereigns. A bids for it, and all the other dealers are silent After a few bids from the ine -WOPK si preparing- tne build- venerable old dsmes who freaueat these and crounds has been oomnleted. ' auctions, it is knocked down to him tor five-and-twenty shillings. When a few more lots are disposed of, a fine old armchair is brought out, which is purchased under the same conditions by B, also of the ring. Each of these worthies knows perfectly well what each article is worth, but under the principle that there is honor among thieves, none of the dealers ever bids- against on another. When the sale is over all the ring repair to some out-of-the-way place. A then puts up the sofa which was knocked down to him at five-and-tweu- ty shillings. B raises the price to twenty-six shillings, placing the shilling into the "pool" C follows suit and adds his shilling. The others keep on bidding until a fair sum is reached, when the article is knocked nown to the highest bidder, who pays A the original sum he paid for the sofa at the auction. The other money is left in the pool. All the purchases are dealt with in a similar manner. When all are disposed of, the money in the pool, which by this time amounts, of course, to a considerable sum, is equally divided among the members of the ring. It may be asked: "Why is such a great deal of trouble taken? Why could not the goods at once become the property of the buyer?" It must, however, be remembered that the policy of such men is "diamond cut diamond" with a vengeance; and a division of profits among themselves,, instead of the auctioneer getting the benefit, is naturally more likely to conduce to the advantage of them all. Should one broker by mistake at the auction bid more for an article than it is afterwards found to be worth, the ring share the loss in the same manner as they share the profits. This, however, very seldom occurs. It may be thought the auctioneer does not eagerly seek the bids of these gen- .ry. This is often the case, and when iheir bids are really too absurdly low, ne runs up the price by the aid of imaginary bidders. But the brokers will not go any further than they think will answer thair purpose, and the lot is bought in by the auctioneer himself. To make private purchasers transact their business through them, these dealers will frequently bid against him or ler, and run the article up to about treble its real vulue. Had the purchaser "tipped the wink" to one of their number, he would most probably, for reasons I have stated above, have been able to obtain it at a much lower figure. The article would be put up again in he same way by the broker, and would make, say thirty shillings. The broker would most likely charge his client two guineas and pocket the difference, be- ides taking his share of the pool In conclusion I may remark that a arge percentage of these 'cute gentry Belong to the Hebrew fraternity, and when any large sale of furniture, gov- rmnent stores, unredeemed pledges, tc. , is advertised, they travel to tho town from all the neighboring localities, and transact their little business affairs in the way I have -.ttempted to describe. THE WILLOW TREE. 66 MOTHERS* FRIEND'* MftKES CHILD BIRTH EASY. Colvin, La, Doc. 2, 1SS6.— My wife used MOTHER'S PHIEKD before her third confinement, and says she •would not be without it for htmdreds of dollars. DOCK Sent by express on receipt of price. $1.50 per bot. tie. Book "To Mothers "mailed free. BRADFIEU3 REGULATOR CO., «S« WA^C DY ALL DRUGGiSTO. ATLANTA, "5A For sale by Ben Fisher, drug-gist. fte CeHed Frencfi Gyre. IS SoiJJ ON A POSITIVE GUARANTEE tocureanylorai of nervous dis- easb cr any dis- ordcrof thegen- crativo organs of cither sex* whether rvrisius ...... BEFORE fron ti^ c=ecs- AFTER Dive uso c,* Stimulants, Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful indiscretion, over indulgence, etc., such .-s Loss of Brain Power, Wakefiuncss, Be:'.rin;: doivn Paias In the back, Seminal Weakness, Hysteria, Nervous Prostration, Nocturnal Emissions, Lcncorrhoca, Dizziness, Weak Memory. Loss of Power and Impotoncy, which If ncckctrd often lead to premature old ago aiulirissnlt.y. Price $1,00 a box, C boses for $0.00. Sant by mail 011 receipt of price. A WKJTTEX C.TJAIvAjrrEE js given lor every $5.00 order received, to refund the money If a Permanent enrols iiotcUccied. Wo have thousands of testimonials from old :ind young of both sexes, who hfl.ve boon pcrm:ine:itly cured by tho esc of Apbroditlne. Circulars free. Mention paper. Address THE APHRO MEDICINE CO. Western Branch, P. 0. Box 27. P5RTLAND, OREGON. So!d bv B F Keesling-. Druggist Box 27. Sold by B. F. Logansport Ind. olden Female Pills Believe Suppressed Menstruation. Used successfully by thousands of prominent ladles monthly. Thoroughly reliaole and sale. Wottli twenty times their weight in gold for female irregularities. Never known to fail. Sent by mail sealed lor 82. Address The Aphro Medicine COMPANY, Western Branch, Portland, Orearon. Keesling-, Druggist . NSTITUTE 157 & 159 S. Clark St. Chicago, 111. The Regular Ola-Esiablislied PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS are sUll Treating with the Greatest SKILL flND SUCCESS ALL Chronic, Nervous and Private Diseases. ' EBP-XERVOtJS DEBILITY, Lost Manhood Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains, lerrlKa Dreams, Head and Back Ache and all the effects lea-ilng to early decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity, treated scientlileaHy by new methods with never-falling success. IS-SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases peraianenuy curod. _, E^~lvli)NKY ;ind URISAKY comiilalnts,X. Gleet. Gonorrhoea. Strlctnre, Varloocele and all * diseases of the G«tUK>-r;r.'nurr Organs'•eared,-' promptly without hijw>' to stomach, Kldneyj or other Organs. ' ' ' •, •-••-;• • {3&~yo expatments. Age and «xpeUence r ~ Important. Consniltation free and sacred.-J'v E^"A11 corresDondence is s;icredlj : 'private, '. Our !oog experience enables us to Guarantee 1 " *. Cures in all Curable Cases o£ Eczema, • Sciotola, Syphilis, Bladder and Kidney Diseases, Lencot- rhoea aim Female Troubles, Liver Complaint, Catarrh, all Blood, Skin and Nervous Diseases. No matter who has failed to cure you. write us a full history ot your case. Hours, 8 to S; Sundays, 9 to 12. Cull ou or address Chicago Medical Institute. loT i lofl S. Clark St. ChicuKO, III. IT IS A DT7TY yon owe yonrsolf and rum. yy to eet tho bent value for your money. Economize in your footwear by purchasing- W. Li. Douclitn 8hoe>, -which ropre«ent [bo beit VD.IUB for price* asked, a* chouwBtibi vrlll tenttfy. Car-TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE. Jil LIBERAL AI^TS. procession will pass the Art building on the left and march on through the grounds, obtaining a close view of the Fisheries and Government buildings as they rear their stately piles between the possden and the lake, and can contrast them with the "Woman's, 'Horticultural, Transportation and Machinery buildings on the other side. The president -will enter the Liberal Arts building by the main entrance on the south side. One hundred thousand people, stretching- in tiers back as far almost as the eye can' reach and perched in galleries one hundred feetoverhead.vrill comprise the.audience vrhich-will greet Director General Davis as he steps forward to the front of. the platform to announce that the work 6f preparing the btrild- imrs nff About Thoso Speoleg That Sap- ply tile Bnaketmakerg* The species of willows are numoron". and much confusion exists ' classification. There arc. only about six species, tv-" numerous varieties, that arc ./ commercial value or worth ct.-ivating with a view to profit Three of those species are essentially basket willows. The forms or species of basket willow most in use are Salix viminalis, Salix triandra, Salix purpurea, and their numerous varieties, about sixty of which are in cultivation, but at least two- thirds of this number might be discarded with advantage to both grower and •sonsumer. Salix viminalis, or the osier proper, is the most important variety nTider consideration. This class may oe easily distinguished by its long narrow leaf, widest near the base, but seldom exceeding three-quarters ol an inch at its widest part; the leaves are slightly dentated at the edges and of loose texture; !.hey are smooth above, covered with fj, ,-^hite, silky pubescence below, and e ^irely destitute of stipules. The bark of the twigs if smooth to the touch and SWP°* ^o the -oaste. The best six varieties oi the osier are known in the trsds by the names of white osier, brown osier, Merrin's osier, Basford osier, Belgian osier and Long- skin osier, and this number is sufficient for all practical purposes of the basket- maker. The Salix viminalis, or osier proper, is the best adapted of all willows to the rich soils found on river margins. It is a vigorous grower, very hardy, and must be well fed by the deposits of floods or by artificial irrigation to maintain it in continued perfection. —London Garden. FURNITURE I have the largest selected stock of goods in the Fu 1 " the S' ''-••'- V-t .-ii .16 in . offer at tl- _, v^est prices. 1 - see the line when • u u:c in the city. 43 and 45 S. Meridian St. INDIANAPOLIS. PENNYROYAL WAFERS. A specific monthly nwdlcluo for .Indies to restore add reguln^o tho fflenscs; producing Ireo, iiealUiy and painlosC dlBcbcirjfe. No aclies or p&lns on aj>- proach. Now used by ovor £0,000 ladltia, Once used, "will ntto a^aJn. Invicorates these organs. Buy of your dnurorist only those with our signature ocroM Caco of loljo!. Avoid eubstltutoa. Senled particulars Inolled 2c Stamp. &1JX) per box. Address. E01U2KA CHEJIICAL COMPANY. pnaosx, MICH. For sale by B F ^eesltne and J D Hanson W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE enrffllbn. THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FDR THE MONET, A genoliie cowed «noe. that telll not rfp, Ob* call, seamless, imooth Inside, flexible, moro com- 1 ortdblo, stylish and durable thin any other shoe er«r »old at the price. Eo.ua!* custom outdo I&OMOMNBC Iromjltofc. ^^ tKA and S5 Hand-«ewed, One calf I&OM. Shf «!>•§• most stylish,/™? and durable shoos eror tout atthtprlco. They equal fine imported ihoeioofUBC, ttO 3O Foltco Shoe, worn byfurmsrf andaU. <P«9« others who want a good hoayy calf,thran Boled, extension edge shoe, our to walk In, and will ifCp the feet dry and warm. . . C' O SO Fine Calf, »2.33 and *3.00 Work- O«*» Incmen'* Shoos will giro more wear fortoo money than any other make. They oro made for«r- •rtce. The increasing coles thow that worUagnuB have found this oat. . Rnvft' S'-** 00 ana Yonthn' 91.75 Set Dal DvYO ghoos wo -worn by tho boys overy- wnerc. ThemoitBerrlceabloahoufoldattbeprlOMk I XkHlAo' S3.OO Hand-Hewed. 82.SO, baUieS §4.00 and tl.75 Show foe Mine* are mode of too best Dongola or ftno Calf, M deilred. They arc very stylish, comfortable and dura- from junto $6.00. Latilcswhowlsbtoeoonomlzoia t&elrfoottvearnroCndlnKthliiout. ...•••• Caution.—W.Ij. Douglas'name and tho ftfetjt (tamped on tuo bottom of each ghoo; look for 1C when yon bay. Bewaroof dealers atcomptlag to Bah- Rtltoto other maies for them. Such lubatltutionaar* , fraudnlent and subject to prosecution by law for ol>* taming money underfalso pretences. •W. I/. J>OLCOLAS,Brockton, mail. Soldo? J. B. WINTERS, Broadway. SURE GORE FOR CATARRH xra, , ELECTRIC BELT >, WE GUirt- , ,,„ IMPHOKO:^3^rEllCTRIO Bill 3rBEKUKD^*^-*'^ Nr *. 1HO.VEY. Ma-lc for it, Can) ol Gen^raUro WeaknPSR. plvlcr: Krpt- UHBI1.1TATKD tlirnurU IS- Dlit'ItimOSS orEXC'KSSBS AKTKZ In C:TT3EUE by tht, X AMD SUSPEHSORr U specific pur 2111(1, PAETS, rc.lorlns them 10 HKALTI1 mid r JfiOIIOUB BTHEM>TIL ElMtrA Clirr^lit Ktlt InslanUy, or we forleit S5.000 In cwL. BELT sad 8nip«iMMT CosiplrU S5. and up. "Wotol auiwrcr- •M«at[rCorMt In Clwrt mocthn. Si-Bicd pflmpiljtft Prec. BASBESELEC7EJCC0..7 *•••-'«., c FOE OVER FIFTT this old. SovereignBemed test, and stands to-day tl remedy for Catarrh, Cole and Headache. Persist in .. ., it will effect a cute, no matter of '.ong standing the case may be. For lead and how W EAK Am UNDEVELOPED Organs BtrensrtucnQd and enlnrged, emij. iions stopped, £.oal J. -nbood Re»tore<L, rancocele, -weak bick, lus^ o'memory, dizziness! nervousness, Tvecinc^ cci*-..1 by tho Pexra IR'ST Kei »c<J5sN. *LJJOperi,-.>x: sis boxes tot K>.oa A -vrittcu^guarantee o? i- •• with fnrery 'or piri i • -h ^ firs tt/ ttifl 1 «OC Xortli . Cnprepared. "These apple dumplii)g i s of yours, Lobelia," s^.id Mr. McSTrat vtith emphasis, as he turned the half eaten one on his plate over and inspected the other side, "are positively " "Go on, sir!" said Mrs. McSwat, -with blazing eye, bracing- herself to meet it "Are positively the best I ever " But she had fainted.—Chicag-o Tribune. ___^ —Comments.—"He tried to kiss me." "How impudent!" "But he •was inter> rupted." "How annoying-:"—Truth. E _ Is the best Blood Medicine, because ;j i; assists nature to throw off the imparities of the blood, and. at the same nes wii the entire organism. This is just v to the effect ol the various posash, mo.r- LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. Tbosowho have racd qnnck medicines irttb high Bounding foreign names, aha not TXicn CKrca sbonia try Dr. AvcrfB Specific, a genuine medicine mndc by » freaulne ezpcrt pbysicisn, nod sold wlui a written guarantee u > care Headaclc, Nervousness, Pain In Back or Biilc, EvU Dreams, Lack of Confidence, LoBt Manhood. 7Tcal£ Memory, Lost Brain Power, and aUwnBUnRdlsoaw-n caused by ovcr- Mertlon, yoattful iolly or Iha excessive ute of wtacco, opium, or ottrauliuia which lead to consumption or Jnsanlty. Pot up in condensed form for Uis pocket ^Scnt Cy mall $1.00 per box. sli lor f.WX>. With ever}'ts.tt) order we tfvx-fl -writ, - -i - .. ten jmarxc tee to core or•refund the money. Circulars free. I Before and After Use. Address AVEBY'S SPECIFIC CO., 20 Plj-monti Place, Chicago. IB. THE GESTi/iM; FOE SALE ONLY BT B. F. KeesliBS, Druggist Lognmport, Ind. MANHOODRESTORED Nerve Seeds, ' the woadcrt'ul remedy Is Bold with n written (ttinrnnt«e to core all ncrroa.i <1l8ea«s. Kueh as Weufc Memory, I.OIIK or Brain Power, Itco<l^che.!\ViUccCulDeBi>, JUincMajl- hood. XlffhttT- EmliMlona* QulckneilK* JUvil J}t*enn>*, X^uck *>f Confidence* Acf-Pounncnn, JLmuticudet ull drains and loss ot power of the Generative Organ* In either sex catued by over exertion. youthlul errors, or excessive Hue of toSacco, -opium or tUiaa- Janta which Boon lead to Infirmity. Consumption and Jnranltr. FM up convenient to carry In vest pocket. Sent by mall In plain pacluur / to any address for SI, or« for Sfl. (With every »5 order-* c, rlv* a-wrirten tpa CmCULAB KBEK ey.) BX£0££ AHD AZTSB. CjiKS. CmCULAB KBEK Address NEBCVK WZEI> CO.. Chicago. JuL. f jr Sale in Logansport Inu. By B C /oreell Druggist^ 3?-l Fourth St DfJ. WIUUMS' INDSAP3 PSLE GENTMENT wiU cureBIind, Bleeding end ItchingPiles. Itacsorbs tho tumors, allays the Itching at once, acts as a poultice, gn-es instant relief. Prepared omy lor Piles and J tcbing of the private parts. Every bor is warranted, judge Coons, of Mays-rills, K. T.. says: "Dr. Williams' Indian Pile Orat- mentcuredme after yearsof suffering." Sold by druggists sentbymailonreeeiptof price. 50 cents and ^LOypcrfaoi- Sold by B F Keesilng and J L Hanson BLOOD MEDICINE rvmot do Letter than take S. S. S. ' - a j'hvsjsisr., I i:ave prescribed and v-~" . S. ;'r. rev practice as a tonic, and for K .".i-.-.v-.a.irlJave been very-successful. Ins; -• i;•. j"R:si!T v.-Mca earssnch general satisi;-. :>:•:">• :'f =n'l)-at:encs. " •• i_ 3;. JLrrcHY, M. D., Glacier, Inc." . »-:s onHnod sntlslcin diseases mancaj-f• _ S'.TI5T Si'ECmC CO, " RESTORED IHHOODi—.. irritt«D puininte* to CITS dlxerrmia disc«a of the rtnentiT* iv organs oi either KX, scch u Kwron> Prortntlon. failing or • "' LostHmhood, Impotency, Sightly .Fminioni, Tontnfol JErrori, IfenUl Worry, ezoenire u» of Tobicco or Opium, irhich leid to Consumption and Inanity. To the treat it rater** the cup ml, Tigor of joo«h,»nd foil power to »U who nwi It. 6o!d »t, tLOO pi hoi, 6 bom fcr $5 j». Jt. J£stt« CfiMUC*! Oe,, r ' Sold at Jolmston Bros, drug store

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